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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Falls of Boali
The Falls of Boali
Boali is located in Central African Republic
Location in Central African Republic
Coordinates: 4°48′N 18°7′E / 4.800°N 18.117°E / 4.800; 18.117
CountryCentral African Republic
Population (2012)[1]
 • Total9,314

Boali is a town located in the Central African Republic prefecture of Ombella-M'Poko.

Boali is located on National Highway 1 (RN1),[2] about 100 km northwest of the national capital, Bangui.[3] The road, one of the country's few paved highways, leads on to Bouar, and ultimately to Cameroon.[4]

Situated on the Mbali River, Boali is noted for its waterfalls and for the nearby hydroelectric works. The Falls of Boali are 250 m wide and 50 m high, and are a popular tourist destination.[4]

The hydroelectric works, Boali I and Boali II, are located below the falls. They have a combined generating power of 18.65 megawatts, and are operated by the state-run Central African Energy (ENERCA).[5] The completion of Boali I in the 1950s spurred several other industrial developments in the town, including the country's first textile mill, which began operating in 1954.[6]

The Boali hydroelectric works supply power to the capital and 13 other towns.[5] This strategic role was used by the Seleka rebels in March 2013, who took over the plant on their way to Bangui and shut off power to the city.[7]

Initial arrangements were made in 2010 for a third hydroelectric plant, Boali 3, to be built with Chinese assistance.[8]

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  1. ^ "World Gazetteer". Archived from the original on 2013-01-11.
  2. ^ "Les Chutes de Boali". BanguiWeb. Archived from the original on 2013-04-10. Retrieved 2013-03-24.
  3. ^ O'Toole, Thomas (1986). The Central African Republic The Continent's Hidden Heart. Westview Press. p. 123.
  4. ^ a b Auzias, Dominique; Labourdette, Jean-Paul (2010). "Chutes de Boali". République Centrafricaine 2010-11. Petit Futé. p. 110. ISBN 2746926075.
  5. ^ a b Kalck, Pierre (2004). Historical Dictionary of the Central African Republic Third Edition. Scarecrow Press. ISBN 0810849135.
  6. ^ Singh, Daleep (2008). Francophone Africa, 1905-2005 A Century of Economic and Social Change. Allied Publishers. p. 201. ISBN 8184242581.
  7. ^ "Séléka conquiert enfin la ville de Bangui, les FACA battent en retraite". Radio Ndeke Luka. 2013-03-23. Retrieved 2013-03-24.
  8. ^ "China and Central Africa". Ministry of Foreign Affairs of the People's Republic of China. Retrieved 2013-03-24.

External links

This page was last edited on 18 August 2017, at 04:27
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